The number one priority will be to democratise the debate. If you speak with people about design, film or fashion, they have opinions, but as soon as you mention architecture, it's almost as if we are talking about medicine or science. And then you think, well, all of us are using buildings, all of us populate domestic and public environments, so we should have opinions. But people don't feel empowered enough to have a say in those conversations. The second thing we are really passionate about is working with young emerging designers and architects who, unfortunately, in this city have quite a hard journey from finishing school to setting up their own business. So, what we started to do, and that’s becoming bigger and bigger, is running design competitions as a way to offer access. In 2017, we did our first significant one working with the Dulwich Picture Gallery in Southeast London which is a gallery of old masters’ paintings, quite a unique place, but with an extremely limited and predetermined audience. We ran a design competition for a temporary pavilion in their garden, as a vehicle for us to appoint young designers to get their first significant cultural commission, and to bring those new audiences to Dulwich Picture Gallery as well. The initiative became biannual and over the past few summers, the gallery’s audience has completely flipped, becoming much more diverse and young. The first commission was done by IF_DO Architects and the project was really kind of the launchpad for their career, and the second one was delivered by Yinka Ilori with Pricegore Architects and that was his first big piece of work.